From: Derriana , Amber , Gus , Rakaya. We all work hard on this power point. Advantage Strongest navy Well trained army More people, more money Hessians( mor -e soldiers). Disadvantage Took time + & $ to ship soldiers + supplies Hessians not loyal to britan. British. YorkTown.
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We all work hard on this power point .
; -71.060778 Result Britishpyrrhic victory Territorial, see Bunker Hill (disambiguationchanges British captFor a list of numerous places and things that are named after this battle).
Battle of Bunker Hill Part of the American Revolutionary WarThe Death of General Warren at the Battle of Bunker Hill by John Trumbull Date June 17, 1775 Location Charlestown, Massachusetts42°22′34.9″N 71°3′38.8″W / 42.376361°N 71.060778°W / 42.376361; -71.060778Coordinates: 42°22′34.9″N 71°3′38.8″W / 42.376361°N 71.060778°W / 42.376361ure Charlestown peninsula Belligerents United ColoniesConnecticut
Great Britain Commanders and leaders Israel PutnamWilliam PrescottJoseph Warren†John Stark(Warren declined command and fought as an individual)British Army:William HoweSir Robert PigotJames Abercrombie+†Henry ClintonRoyal Navy:Samuel GravesJohn Pitcairn† Strength about 2,4003,000+ Casualties and losses 115 killed,305 wounded,30 captured (20 POWs died)Total: 450226 killed,(including 19 officers)828 soldiers wounded,(including 62 officers)Total: 1,054[hide] v·
Lexington and Concord·
Knox artillery train·
The Battle of Bunker Hill took place on June 17, 1775, mostly on and around Breed's Hill, during the Siege of Boston early in the American Revolutionary War. The battle is named after the adjacent Bunker Hill, which was peripherally involved in the battle and was the original objective of both colonial and British troops, and is occasionally referred to as the "Battle of Breed's Hill."
On June 13, 1775, the leaders of the colonial forces besieging Boston learned that the British generals were planning to send troops out from the city to occupy the unoccupied hills surrounding the city. In response to this intelligence, 1,200 colonial troops under the command of William Prescott stealthily occupied Bunker Hill and Breed's Hill, constructed an earthen redoubt on Breed's Hill, and built lightly fortified lines across most of the Charlestown Peninsula.
When the British were alerted to the presence of the new position the next day, they mounted an attack against them. After two assaults on the colonial lines were repulsed with significant British casualties, the British finally captured the positions on the third assault, after the defenders in the redoubt ran out of ammunition. The colonial forces retreated to Cambridge over Bunker Hill, suffering their most significant losses on Bunker Hill.
While the result was a victory for the British, they suffered heavy losses: over 800 wounded and 226 killed, including a notably large number of officers. The battle is seen as an example of a Pyrrhic victory, because the immediate gain (the capture of Bunker Hill) was modest and did not significantly change the state of the siege, while the cost (the loss of nearly a third of the deployed forces) was high. Meanwhile, colonial forces were able to retreat and regroup in good order having suffered fewer casualties. Furthermore, the battle demonstrated that relatively inexperienced colonial forces were willing and able to stand up to regular army troops in a pitched battle.
Yorktown is a census-designated place (CDP) in York County, Virginia, United States. It is the county seat of York County, one of the eight original shires formed in colonial Virginia in 1682. The CDP's population was 195 as of the 2010 census, while the county's population was 66,134 in the 2011 census estimate.
The town is most famous as the site of the siege and subsequent surrender of General Cornwallis to General George Washington, and the French Fleet during the American Revolutionary War on October 19, 1781. Although the war would last for another year, this British defeat at Yorktown effectively ended the war. Yorktown also figured prominently in the American Civil War (1861–1865), serving as a major port to supply both northern and southern towns, depending upon who held Yorktown at the time.
Today, Yorktown is part of an important national resource known as the Historic Triangle of Yorktown, Jamestown and Williamsburg, and is the eastern terminus of the Colonial Parkway. Yorktown is also the eastern terminus of the TransAmerica Trail, a bicycle touring route created by the Adventure Cycling Association.
One of Yorktown's historic sister cities is Zweibrücken in Germany. In the time of the American War of Independence, the Royal Deux-Ponts Regiment was commanded by Comte Christian de Forbach (son of Christian IV, Count Palatine of Zweibrücken, deputy commander was his brother Philippe Guillaume (later renamed to Wilhelm), and was one of the four regiments that arrived at Newport with Rochambeau in 1780 and went on to participate in the Battle of Yorktown on the side of the Americans in 1781. Since that time Yorktown is in very close friendship to the German city of Zweibrücken.
Prescott, seeing the British preparations, called for reinforcements. Among the reinforcements were Joseph Warren, the popular young leader of the Massachusetts Committee of Safety, and Seth Pomeroy, an aging Massachusetts militia leader. Both of these men held commissions of rank, but chose to serve as infantry. Prescott ordered the Connecticut men under Captain Knowlton to defend the left flank, where they used a crude dirt wall as a breastwork, and topped it with fence rails and hay. They also constructed three small v-shaped trenches between this dirt wall and Prescott's breastwork. Troops that arrived to reinforce this flank position included about 200 men from the 1st and 3rd New Hampshire regiments, under Colonels John Stark and James Reed. Stark's men, who did not arrive until after Howe landed his forces (and thus filled a gap in the defense that Howe could have taken advantage of, had he pressed his attack sooner), took positions along the breastwork on the northern end of the colonial position. When low tide opened a gap along the Mystic River to the north, they quickly extended the fence with a short stone wall to the water's edge. Colonel Stark placed a stake about 100 feet (30 m) in front of the fence and ordered that no one fire until the regulars passed it. Just prior to the action, further reinforcements arrived, including portions of Massachusetts regiments of Colonels Brewer, Nixon, Woodbridge, Little, and Major Moore, as well as Callender's company of artillery.
Behind the colonial lines, confusion reigned. Many units sent toward the action stopped before crossing the Charlestown Neck from Cambridge, which was under constant fire from gun batteries to the south. Others reached Bunker Hill, but then, uncertain about where to go from there, milled around. One commentator wrote of the scene that "it appears to me there never was more confusion and less command." While General Putnam was on the scene attempting to direct affairs, unit commanders often misunderstood or disobeyed orders.
The Blockade limited delivery of supplies and troops
To patriot forces. A privateer is a person who worked
For it self. In the end it was serapis that surrender
The naval victory made John Paul Jones a hero to the
Lafayette was from the country France. He was inspired after the Americans
wrote The Declaration of independence because he felt it was hopeful for all humans. He joined forces with General Washington and served without pay. He was a trusted aid to General Washington.
NO REGULAR ARMY WEAK NAVY LACKED WEAPON NOT ALL AMERICANS WANTED WAR
Patriots and British disadvantages advantages
The battle of the patriots and British
TOOK TIME FOR $ TO SHIP SOLDIERS TO SUPPLIES HESSIANS NOT LOYAL TO THE BRITIANS
STRONGEST NAVY WELL TRAINED ARMY MORE PEOPLE MORE $ HESSIANS (MORE SOLDIERS)HIRED
A war of bunker hill